Amy Lawson Moore, PhD
Dr. Moore is a cognitive psychologist and child development specialist with more than 25 years of experience in developmental and psychoeducational assessment, curriculum development, teacher education, program evaluation, and cognition research. She has a master’s degree in early childhood education and a PhD in psychology with a concentration in educational psychology, cognition, and quantitative research. She is the Director of Gibson Institute of Cognitive Research in Colorado Springs, the non-profit research division of LearningRx. He research is focused on neuroplasticity-based interventions and cognitive assessment as well as the neuropsychological aspects of thinking and learning for children with neurodevelopmental disorders, learning disorders, and brain injuries. She also researches cognitive rehabilitation interventions for adults with brain injury and age-related cognitive impairment.
- American Psychological Association (APA)
- Society for Neuroscience (SFN)
- Children and Adults with Attention Deficit Disorder (CHADD)
- International Neuropsychological Society
Research & Publications
- Cited in various cognitive training researches.
- The Promise of Clinician-Delivered Cognitive Training for Children Diagnosed with ADHD
- Clinician-delivered cognitive training for children with attention problems: effects on cognition and behavior from the ThinkRx randomized controlled trial
- Published several research articles for Gibson Institute of Cognitive Research
- Google Scholar Profile
- Feasibility of a Functional Medicine Approach to Slowing Clinical Cognitive Decline in Patients Over Age 55: A Multiple Case Study Report
- The Promise of Clinician-Delivered Cognitive Training for Children Diagnosed with ADHD. Journal of Mental Health and Clinical Psychology, 3(3), 3-8. doi: 10.29245/2578-2959/2019/3.1180
- ThinkRx Cognitive Training for Adults over Age 50: Clinician-Caregiver Partners in Delivery as Effective as Clinician-Only Delivery. Psychology and Neuroscience, 12(2), 291-306. doi: 10.1037/pne0000162
- Comparing Two Methods of Delivering ThinkRx Cognitive Training to Children Ages 8-14: A Randomized Controlled Trial of Equivalency. Journal of Cognitive Enhancement, 3(3), 261-270. doi.org/10.1007/s41465-018-0094-z
- Clinician-delivered cognitive training for children with attention problems: Effects on cognition and behavior from the ThinkRx randomized controlled trial. Neuropsychiatric Disease and Treatment, 14, 1671-1683. doi: 10.2147/NDT.S165418
- Neuroimaging outcomes of a cognitive rehabilitation training program. Journal of Neuroimaging, 28(2), 225-233. doi: 10.1111/jon.12507
- Reliability and validity of the revised Gibson Test of Cognitive Skills, a computer-based test battery for assessing cognition across the lifespan. Psychology Research and Behavior Management, 11, 25-35. doi:10.2147/PRBM.S152781
- Cognitive effects of ThinkRx cognitive rehabilitation training for eleven soldiers with brain injury: A retrospective chart review. Frontiers in Psychology, 8(825). doi: 10.3389/fpsyg.2017.00825
- Training the brain to learn: Beyond vision therapy. Vision Development and Rehabilitation, 1(2), 120-129.
- Transfer Effects from Two Methods of Delivering Cognitive Training to Children with Learning Struggles: A Randomized Controlled Trial.